King’s Cross is an important transportation hub that helped shape the city’s early economy. The central London district’s name originates from a monument to King George IV that overlooked three major roads — an ancient junction where King’s Cross station stands today.
But the area is quickly transforming into London’s premier tech destination. Startups and corporate giants alike are setting up in office spaces throughout King’s Cross, and the formerly post-industrial neighbourhood is being revitalised alongside this activity.
Today, there are sleek restaurants, low-key breweries, and rooftop bars dotted around the district, along with the new Coal Drops Yard, a shopping and dining destination full of alfresco bars and cafes. Or you can join the lunchtime crowd at Kerb, a pop-up area near Granary Square that features a rotation of popular food trucks.
Still, even as King’s Cross evolves into London’s Silicon Valley, it’ll never lose its roots as a transit hub. The Circle, Metropolitan, Hammersmith & City, Northern, Piccadilly, and Victoria lines all stop at King’s Cross St Pancras underground station — making it the biggest interchange in London. It takes about eight minutes to get right into the City of London.
|Median Office Rate Per Person||£850|
|Median Coworking Desk Rate||£425|
|Flex Floorspace Available (sq. ft.)||39,150|
|Available Desk Capacity||783|
Rubberdesk has 15 buildings with 65 Flex and Coworking offices with a total capacity for 1,317 people available to rent right now in Kings Cross, all with live prices.
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